What The Bleep Do We Know? Everything.

As our DNA and consciousness activates, we quest for the truth behind our creation asking the age old questions, "What is reality and why am I here?" For everyone there is a wake-up moment when the journey in the physical is activated to seek for more. Hence the journey into awakening, the sleeping prophet within us, begins. Along the way people try to heal their issues and emotional problems, seek to heal others as part of the process, read books, do energy works, travel, take classes, etc. Alas the final truth ... reality is a virtual holographic experiment in linear time and emotion, which is about to evolve out of existence.

What The Bleep Do We Know?

What The Bleep Do We Know? is a controversial 2004 film that combines documentary interviews and a fictional narrative to posit a connection between science and spirituality based upon the Ramtha's School of Enlightenment of JZ Knight/Ramtha, of whom the three directors are devotees. There is also an extended 2006 version, What the Bleep!?: Down the Rabbit Hole.

The topics discussed in What the Bleep Do We Know!? include neurology, quantum physics, psychology, epistemology, ontology, metaphysics, magical thinking and spirituality. The film features interviews with individuals presented as experts in science and spirituality, interspersed with the story of a deaf photographer as she struggles with her situation. Computer-animated graphics are featured heavily in the film. The film has received widespread criticism from the scientific community. Physicists, in particular, claim that the film grossly misrepresents the meaning of various principles of quantum mechanics, and is in fact pseudoscience.

Filmed on location in Portland, Oregon, What the Bleep Do We Know blends a fictional story line, documentary-style discussion, and computer animation to present a view of the physical universe and human life within it, with purported connections to neuroscience and quantum physics. Some ideas discussed in the film are:

n the fictional part, Amanda, a deaf photographer (played by Marlee Matlin) acts as the viewer's avatar as she experiences her life from startlingly new and different perspectives.

In the documentary part of the film, a number of purported scientific experts in quantum physics, biology, medicine, psychiatry, and theology discuss the roots and meaning of Amanda's experiences. However, viewers are not told the credentials of the experts until the credits at the end of the film. The comments of the scientific experts converge on a single theme: "We all create our own reality." Although not widely held by the scientific community, this point of view correlates with the subjective experience. Authors arguing related viewpoints include Jane Roberts (the Seth books), Richard Bach (Jonathan Livingston Seagull and Illusions), the writings of Abraham-Hicks, Deepak Chopra, Wayne Dyer, and David R. Hawkins.